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LOS ANGELES, CA - NOVEMBER 18: A crew sets up cameras for the filming a mobile phone commercial on-location on November 18, 2006 in Los Angeles, California. A report released this week by the University of California Los Angeles (UCLA) Institute of the Environment finds that the movie and TV industry is a major generator of smog, soot and greenhouse gas pollution. According to the report, trucks, generators, the dynamiting of sets, earthquake and fire special effects, and other activities by the industry produces140,000 tons of ozone and diesel particulate pollution each year. It is probably second only to petroleum refineries in air pollutant emissions, for which comparable data were not available, and is ranked third in greenhouse gas emissions for southern California. The entertainment industry generates $29 billion in revenue and employs 252,000 people in the region, and some industry officials have expressed a desire to further reduce pollution out of concern that stricter rules could drive more filming to other states and Canada. (Photo by David McNew/Getty Images)

Ever wanted to be a movie extra? They’re shooting a Hallmark movie in Safety Harbor next week and they’re looking for families and couples between 15 and 60 years old. You’d be in the background in scenes they’ll be shooting for the next few weeks. March 28 and April 9 are the days they need the most people.

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